This case presentation is about the emergency management of a traumatized patient. The questions related with this type of accidental cases may be asked in… Read More »Extensive Facial Injury in an Unconscious patient: Case Discussion & Treatment Planning
Dr. Ajai M. Singh
Dr. Ajai M. Singh, a Prosthodontist from India, has qualified Australian Dental Council licentiate examination in 2008. Ever since then, he is actively helping dentists aspiring to pass ADC examination and willing to practice dentistry in Australia. Dr. Singh has helped hundreds of dentists who have successfully passed ADC examination and settled in Australia. Dr. Ajai M. Singh has 25 years of experience in the clinical practice & academic domain. He is a post graduate of prestigious King George Medical University, Lucknow. He has held in the past, positions-specialist in the Ministry of Health, Saudi Arabia and consultant in Tata Main Hospital, Tata Steel, India. To follow his passion for knowledge dissemination & taking dentistry to a new height, he is now working with his close friends & associates. He is always ready to mentor dentists who are willing to achieve the pinnacle in dentistry.
The oral manifestation of leukaemia can be summarized as follows.
In acute leukaemia- localized or generalized gingival hyperplasia is generally observed. It mainly affects the interdental papillae and the marginal gingiva.
The proximal contact point or the area refers to the surface point or area where the proximal surfaces of neighbouring teeth come in contact. Contact point/area is usually found in the occlusal one third of the natural crown of the most of the teeth.
Can clothe masks be a substitute for N95 masks?
The researchers at the University of Chicago performed a study to check the purification ability of the cloth masks. They made masks by joining one layer of tightly woven cotton sheet1 and two layers of polyester-spandex chiffon2, which is a fabric commonly used in evening gowns. These masks filtered out 80% to 90% spray particles ranging from 10 nanometres to 6 micrometres in diameter at normal human respiratory flow rate and volume.